Yeats

Some articles on yeats:

Lake Isle Of Innisfree
... Yeats The "Lake Isle of Innisfree" is a poem written by William Butler Yeats in 1888 ... One of Yeats's earlier poems, "The Lake Isle of Innisfree" was an attempt to create a form of poetry that was Irish in origin rather than one that adhered to the standards set by English poets ...
Cartier Racing Award - Top Stayer
... and Glory (IRE) 2010 Rite of Passage (GB) 2009 Yeats (IRE) 2008 Yeats (IRE) 2007 Yeats (IRE) 2006 Yeats (IRE) 2005 Westerner (GB) 2004 Westerner ...
Sidney Kilner Levett-Yeats - Later Life
... Kipling, who stayed with the characters and literary topography he mined in India, Levett-Yeats was driven by temperament or the demands of readers and the marketplace to stray further ... Unlike Kipling, Levett-Yeats seemed more interested in rewards of the pocketbook rather than paeans from the critics, and by that measure, at least, he seems to have been a success ... In his retelling of medieval legends that echoed King Arthur, Levett-Yeats provided a window into the British colonial mind at the end of the nineteenth century ...
Sidney Kilner Levett-Yeats - Critique
... The Honour of Savelli even made Levett-Yeats' friend from Lahore's Punjab Club, Rudyard Kipling, sit up and take notice ... him in the Punjab Club in the old days," Kipling wrote to a friend about Levett-Yeats, "he was full of notions about a mutiny tale and he may have something up his sleeve that would be worth getting at." Levett-Yeats ... Yeats is far below Mr ...
A Vision
... historical, astrological, and poetic topics by the Irish poet William Butler Yeats ... Yeats wrote these works while experimenting with automatic writing with his wife George, and they were an exploration of his interest in occult astrology ... Yeats published a second edition with alterations in 1937 ...

Famous quotes containing the word yeats:

    Crazed through much child-bearing
    The moon is staggering in the sky;
    Moon-struck by the despairing
    Glances of her wandering eye
    We grope, and grope in vain,
    For children born of her pain.
    —William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)

    All neighbourly content and easy talk are gone,
    But there’s no good complaining, for money’s rant is on,
    He that’s mounting up must on his neighbour mount
    And we and all the Muses are things of no account.
    They have schooling of their own but I pass their schooling by,
    What can they know that we know that know the time to die?
    —William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)

    “If little planned is little sinned
    But little need the grave distress.
    What’s dying but a second wind?
    How but in zig-zag wantonness
    Could trumpeter Michael be so brave?”
    —William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)